Bradford Republican. (Towanda, Pa.) 1875-1892, March 30, 1882, Image 2

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JUDS'ON .110L0011B. paoratzroaa. 7
—"Reasonable tazes,honesl expenlitures, coniz
pelenl o
f ficer.", and no *leafing:- Harpers
Weekly. • • • -
Entered In the Past .Office at Towanda as
Pursuant to a resolution of the Re-
publican Standing Cotninittee of the
"1 - County of Bradford, the Convention of
'the Republican party of said caunty
. will convene at the Court House, in the
Borough of Towanda, on TUESDAY,
the 4th day of" APRIL • next, at 1 1
o'clock p. in., to elect delegates to rep
:r.esent the Republicans of Bradford
County in the Republican State Con-
vention to ;be held at Harrisburg on
14th day of MAY next, and for the
transaction-of such other business .as
may be brought before the Conventien.
• The CoMmittees of Vigilance of the
several election districts will call pri
mary meetings at the usual places-of
holding delegate elections for their re
spective districts for SATURDAY;
ISt; - 1882, to. elect by ballot
-two delegates to represent each dis
trict: in said County Convention..
The Delegate Elections in the Bor
ough, and in Athens ToWriship, Third
District, will be organized at 6 o'clock
p. m., and lie Kept' open continuously,
to close at $ o'cloCk p. m. In all other
Township Districts from 3 p. m. con
tinuously until 5 o'clock p. in., at which
time they shall close. The votes shall
then be counted and the result certified
by the proper officers of said meetings
__to the Chairman of said Convention,
and l a copy deliver l kd at ~once to the
The Committees of Vigilance are re
quested to. give 7ritten or printed
- notice of said primr election, and to
carefully observe the above rules in
conducting,.the same.
W. J. Yourm, Chairman.
(4,EottoF. W. BRINK, Secretary.
' Alba Borough—C. D. Lawrence, W. AL Fuss,
C. M. Churchill.
Albtny Township-:-Milea Osborn, Alonzo
Benjamin. William Weed. -r
Arrneida Township—George Covert, Rich
mond Sweet, Charles Green.
Asylum Township4ldahlou Hicks, Benja
mm Kerrick, Geo. W. Kilmer.
Athens Borough, Ist Ward-14. N. Nevins,
F. L. Kinner,V. P. Blood.
Athens Borough, 24 Ward—D. W. Tripp,
E. M. Frost, J. M. Ely,
AtheniTownshipaat District—W: A. Plum
" suer, Geo. D. Miller,lyright Dunham.
!Athens Township, 24 District-4. „Yield,
Azel Knapp, Dr. Frank Keyes. '
Athens Township, 3d District—W. H. Flory,
M. C. Chapman, John WoCalwarth. •
Barclay Township-John H. Davis, John
Ditchbrira; Henry V. tiggan. •
Burlington TownshipLY. P. Lane; P. P.
Barns, Harvey Spender.
Burlington Borougb--.8.-M. Dickerman, C
E. Campbell, John MoKeehy.
Burlington West Townithip—John Camp
bell. Alfred Blackirell, Samuel Whitehead.
canton 'Township—J. C. Iloopp, Charles
Taylor, Clark Brown. •
Canton Borough-rY. E. Utley, J. & Ott!!In,
Charles Hooper.
Columbia Towne:di—H. E. Young, Hollister
Burleigh, Clark Palmer. .
Franklin Townstdp-LStern McKee, A. B. Cran
d&U.O. L. Smiley.
ranville Township—H. H. Heald, Geo. Bar nes,
Smith Mar.
Herrick—R. 8. Hillis, James Newelleorge
Titus. •
Lellsysville Borough—Dr. C. B. Dusenberry,
.1. F. Bosworth, Ass Nichols.
Leßoy Township--8. B. Morse, Robert Mason,
M. IL Griswold.
. .
ittetrield Township—John F. Billable, A. D•
Mann, M. E. Armstrong.
Monroe Borough—D. M. Hinman, E. 8. Young,
A. IL Owen.
Monroe Toirnship-Cbarles Northrup, Judson
Blackman, -Harvey Cummings. 6
New Albany Boroner-J. W.Wilcox, 8. D.Stere•
rpre, 8. 8. Ormsby.
Colwell Towriship-Wesley llobinson. Eastman
S'orkizer, - Seldon Chubbeck.
4 Overton Township—C. M. Williams. C. Btreery,
Pito Township—L. A. Bosworth, W. W. Doo.
ttle, Wm. B. Stevens.
Itidgbury—D. H. L►rrison, P. C. Brown, C. C
some Borough—ll. 0. Wilmot, > P. Seeley,
peonsrd Whitsket,
Rome Tornstilistles Forbes. W. W.Roody.
18. 0. Allen. • •
pp Shesbequin Togaiship—W., B. Eigbiree. Frank
Vought. Wm. BnydOr, Jr.
Smithfield Township—D. W. Larte. E. J. Lewis.
,J. M. Eames.
South Creek Township—Fred Moore. Samuel
Thompson. Harry Chase.
South Waverly BoroughC. Pendleton. D
L. V. Clark. Plum.
BPrineasld Township—Wm. Wigesten. W. A.
Brown, Edson Harkness.
Standing Stone Townahip—Jolui 0: Ault P. B.
Landmeaser. Byron I►nneaa.
Syrnuiti Borough-:Charlos .. Waldo, Horace
Alexander, Jairtell Bristol. .
Terry Township—J: B. Horton,Shultalllosrman,
lnua Terry.
Towanda Boraagb. Ist Wird—James Bryant,
Perris Yeaunuaker, Charles Brown.
Towanda Borough. 2d Ward-J. B. Feiton.L.B.
Coburn. John Dean.
'Towands Borough. 3d Ward—Dr. B. H. Angle,
Frank glaith. Will Jennings.
Towanda Towns.ldp-11. A.Bostley, H. Y, Bast
!Kin, Carey Boren.
Tolman& North Township—Mahon Horton.
John Lane, WindAeld allayur.
Troy Borough--John Fletcher, H. Y. 13eales, B.
A. Wag.
Troy Township—Thos. Manley, John E. suite,
Emory Sohnion.
. Tuscarora Township—Nathan Strickland. Les
' ter Smith, Charles Taylor.
Ulster Township lames Mather. Thos. Howie,
I t Charles Cole.
Warren Township—A.A. Abel, N. E,liingsland,
R. L. Beardsley.
Wells Township—Geo. Snapp,. Wm. Johnson,
Mores Shepard.
Wilmot Townahlp—John S. gala, Daniel Ely,
Hiram Meeks. -
Wind Lam Townshipr-Lat Shoemaker. Jerre
Jakoway. A. Boarditan. Distelet.4l4sis Lyon,
Irvine Hornet. R. P. Gaylord.
Wrlgns,init District _ Pert
Henry Boebideather, W. Mika.
Wrios Toamship, let District- , George Pool,
Aaron Endy, Albert Lane, Jr. -
WYwot Township, 2d District—E. C. 1114 U.
1 Clwak. Bird Shores.
William Thompson of Glen Cove, N
Y., was reeently fined $25 for attempt
ing to kiss a young lady, and, in addi
tion to the fine, had his face slapped by
the fair one, and a ring on one of her
fingers cut him under the eye, making
A scar which he will carry for life.
But a little more thin a month
will elapse before the meeting of the
Republican State Convention for the
nomination of candidates for Govern
or, Lieutenant Governor,. Judge of
the Supreme Court, Secretary of
Internal Mlairs and one Congres
man-at-Large for the State. It
of equal importance that the con ven
don shall he wisely and prudently
conducted so that we •tiball havel a
ticket nominated' composed of the
very beat men. Both these elements
this year mat be recognizable in
thurestalts of the convention. A
large number of counties will buys,
chosen delegates this year through'
*regularly organiied delegate conven-' ,
Hoes than has been the case since
the introduction of machine methods
to do the primary work of the , parti
through county committees. This
augurs well for a satisfactory con
vention, as well as for harmony in
the party and success in the State.
There does not, up to the present
time, appear to be any "stated" can
didates for the several ) nominatione.
General Beaver of Centre County is
strong in the western and central
portions of the State, while in the
eastern S. IL Butler, of Chester
County is equally st>ng. If Phila
delphia should take it into her head
to do a sensible thing once, and send
a . good delegation to Harrisburg
united on the best man they can pre
sent frem that city, he would be
very likely to get away with both
Beaver and Butler. From what we
hear of Repubhcan sentiment in, our
own county, we have no doubt it
inclines to Beaver.
For Lieutenant tiovernor, there
seems to be no doubt of the nomina
tion of Hon. W. T. Davies, of Brad
ford. Mayor Brown of Allegheny
and HOn. Henry Rawle, are mention
ed for Judge of the Supreme Court.
For Secretary of Internal Affairs,
there is not, up to the present, any
marked expression in favor of any
particular candidate. Thisnomina
tion will depend somewhat u l pon the
location ; of the othcir nominees; upon
the ticket. Let 'us have' a- geod
convention and a good ticket; then
united narmoniouir virgoroui work
will bring. certain , success.
A set of machine politicians of the•
Republican party who claim to be;
"Regulars," and "Stalwarts," -as
contra—distinguished from those Re—
publicans who are independent of
their tyrannical methods of party
control, insist upon naming delegates
to our State conventions - through
Bounty committees, while the Inde
pendents, stand by the long estab
lished method of electing delegates
through regular county conventions
composed of delegates directly from
the people. The independents are
t6refore regular, and the "Regulars"
are irregular.
Longfelloiv was the poet of "many
lands; a man of many 'translations
always is; but, m4st of all, he was the
poet of New EtWand, The "Fire of
Drift-Wood" he' Saw on the hearth
stone of the Devereaux mansion at
Marblehead; the "Old Clock" still
stands on the stairs at Pittsfield, where
Somewhat back from the i village Street
Stands the old•faehionod - oonntr3 coat,
The 'sunny farms of Chillingworth"
stretch about a place in; the Postal
Guide under Connecticut.' The Way
side Inn is the old Rea House at
Sunbury, Mass. The bridge on which
he stood at midnight spans the "Charles
River, that stealest with such silent
pace around the city of the dead." The
village smithy was on the daily walk
of the young professor from his college
to his home: Portland, the Arsenal at
Springfield, -the scene of Paul Revere's
ride; to them and a score more has he
wedded his fame 'and made them im
mortal by the marriage.
Ex l / 2 Speaker. Colfax is strongly urged
to go to. Congress again from his old
district, now represented by Mr.
Calkins. Mr. Studebaker (wagons)
decilineS to be considered in the eonven
tioi, and though other material is be—
ing overhauled, Mr. Colfax can have
the place. if he will. It would be a
very fine opportunity for
_him to pay
off some old scores, if he should be lof
that mind.
President White of Cornell,writts
to the Ithaca Journal condemning the
movement looking to the pardon of
Sergeant Mason. He thinks that the
"readiness of individuals to take life
on the slightest pretext is one of the
most serious symptoms in this country"
and adds that but for this making light
of murder Mr. Garfield would be alive
A Washington dispatch says : Gen.
B. F. Butler Sad a long talk with the
Poisident recently. He says that the
President is disposed
,to 'veto the
Chinese bijl, WWI , recommending that
the period of zestric . tion for immigra—
tion be cut down totem Tears."
The income of the average weaver
in Massachusetts factories is less than
90 cents a day; Jay Gould's income ; is
mentioned by a correspondent, who
professes to know, At more than 900,-
000 cents a day.
Ed/toriqi Coro, _stoma/leer.
Wasankrro 'it, D. D. Mal. 27th; 1683.
The Bonne does not seem inclined
to make haste in passing the Senate
Bill: "To place Ulysses S. Grant,
late Genend and ex-President of the
United States, on th e , retired list of
.the Army." This. bill passed the
Senate on , the 24th of February,
more than a month ago, but it olefin
quietly in the Ifonse•withont action.
If the bill becomes a law it will place
General Grant on the retired list of
the Army for life with pay i at the
rate of about $10,000,• per year.
This is a pet manure of HOp. John
A. Logan, Senator from Illinois.
Re first introduced it in the Senate
over two years since; bat failed to
have it favorably considered until
the,present session. The case of
Fiti-John Porter, who was dismissed
from the Army in disgrace after the
secend battle of Ball Ran, in obedi•
ence to the sentence of a court that.-
tisi which found him guilty ofinsuti-
Ordination in that he refused to
support Gen. Pope and gave the
victory - to the confederates, is also
before the Senate. His case was
reviewed by a second court-martial
during the administration of Gen.
Grant and the original action con-
firmed. In approving the , finding,
General Grant took occasion to ex
press in the most severe terms, his,
,condemnation 'of the action of Gen
eral Porter on the occasion of the
Bull Run battle. Recently, Genend
Grant has made a public.- retraction
through-the press,: of the charges
against General Porter, saying that
"newly discovered- evidence" Sully
proves him innocent of the chines
upon which he, was convicted. This
is followed by a bill now pending in
the Senate to restore General Porters
to his rank, pay, and emoluments, as
a Major General of the Army to date
from the day of his discharge. This
will give.him, on the passage of the
bill $130,000. It is surmised that
two, propositions . are in seine way
connected. The democratic friends
of Geileral Porter in the Senate, whoi
had opposed the bill .to place Gen- I
eral Grant on the retired' list; with
drew their opposition and many of
them voted ! for it on its final passage
in that body. It- is expected that
When the bill to restore General
Porter comes up for action the favoi
will be returned.
The House is evidently disinclined
to put itself on record on either
PropOsition, and when the Senate bill
to place General Grant on the retired,
list cOmeis up there will be a lively
spicY, and , interesting debate upon it -
It is expected that the bill' will -be
ehampioned in the House by Hon.
George M. Robeson, of New Jersey,
Secretexy of the Navy under ,Presi
•In this connection; 'it is to 'be
noted that at the meeting of the
Saturday Night Club, at the house
of George W. Childs in Philadelphia
on Saturday evening last, Gen. Grant
Fitz-John Porter and Hon. George
M. RobesOu were present' as invited
guests. This, of course was by mere
accident, and has ,no significance
outside of social circles.
There is much feeling expressed
against the proposition to restore
Gen. Grant to the Army and then
retire him. on $10 ; 000. per year
among the- common people of. the
country who think that about enough
has been done for him at the expense
of the public. Members of Congress
understand this feeling and compre
hend its significance, hence they
would prefer to escape the alterna
tive of going on record upon the
bill. It is, however, belieired that
should it come to r. final vote in the
House the bill will pass, and- that
the Fitz-John Porker bill will follow.
is also predicted that if one fails
both- will fail.
beyond all precedent have already
been presented during the preielit
session. The entire number of bills
- presented in the House is 5,600, of
these, over 4,000 are in the nature
of individual claims or for pensions.
This would he an average of shoat
20 cases to each member. While
some have less or more, many have
double that number and in the case
9f some members much more than
double. It can - easily be seen what
an amount of correspondence these
cases impose on a member. Besides
these, as many or more cases from
most of the districts are pending in
the pension bureau, and the inem
ber is relied, upon too look after them
and involving -a - correspeuding
amount of correspondence in each
case. Most' of the members devote
their utmost` energies and their time
in looking after meritorious cases
from their dititricts. Our own mem
,ber, Mr.. Jadwin, is assidious in, his
'efforts to aid.all such claimanta.with
in his district: They must, however,
be patient, as the number pending
is so very large and the- process of
procuring proofs and making exami
nations is so tardy that to hurry
them through is an_ utter impossi
bility. In view of the Constantly in-
creasing number preasing upon
Congress, the Committee on Invalid .
'Pensions of the House has reported
a bill for tile organization of a Com
mission for the Examination of pen
sion cases, to which it 'proposed to
refer every case. This .Commission
will examine and report upon the
facts, either favorably or unfavor
ably to Congress, Rua um this re
port Congress will act, This is
deemed necessary in order to relive
Congress of the great burden im
posed by this class of bMs.
The most recent rumors of Cabinet
changes is to the effect that William
E. Chandler of 'New 'Hampshire,
tendered the Secretaryship of the
Nati, and Senator Teller, of coleis.
do, the litecretariship . thelnteriii,
Roando,.of Chicago to to take the
Placer of M. Defrees as Government
having passed the, /Eioluuk on Wed
uesday-last as it came from' the
Senate, without change, it is now, in
the hands of ; tile President. , There
are minors of a.veto. .The hill will
be considered in full Cabinet meeting
this afternonn. The opponents of
the bill deem it unwise to establish
the precedent
_involved hi the bill.
While they care little whether or
riot the 'Mobgolians are permitted
ti,_comejthey believe that the prece
4ent the law will establish, will re
turn to torment the country in the
future. This view is being pressed
upon the President - to 'induce him
- to veto the bill. .1. H..
The census enumerators found 105,-
000 Chinese in this country in June,
ISBO. Since that time the departures
'of .Chinamen have been apparently as
great as the accessions, and 'when, in
May next, bur ports shall be closed
against their future coming; .we will
still have a Chinese question in the
shape of the one' hundred thousand
Mongolians still remaining with us. To
them the 'Anti-Chinese bill just passed
by Congres l s will aci as a - protective
measure, shielding them from the ne
cessity of competing with successive
incoming kOrdes of their fellow-coun
trymen. It takes away from them no
rights or privileges, ,except that of be
ing naturalized, which the Pacific coast
Courts already denied them. The
'supply of Chinese labor being thus
limited, it must necessarily soon cease
to be peculiarly cheap. This, together
with the fact that the danger of the
indefinite increase of these people has
been removed by the . Miller law, the hos•
tile feeling with which the Chinese are
regarded by the workingmen of the
Peelle coast will doubtless gradually
abate. -
The twenty years' suspension of
Chinese in:migration, may or may not
be extended 'at the end Of ; that time,
but what will then beteh condition of
the isolated 100,000 whih are allowed
to,remain Nlth us? With all their
love for the; flowery kingdom, it is'
doubtful if many of them will, forego
the peculiar athrantage they will possess
over their countrymen and return - LC!'
.that overcrowded and underfed country.
SOme," however,
.will undoubtedly go
back, and in twenty years death will
take away many more. , As at present
situated the Chinese population would
'soon diminish through these two
agencies to an inconsiderable number,
as owing to the .small number of Chinese
women-in this country; the natural in
[crease would be very small. In East-
ern cities it is not , turOmmon for JOhn
to get a wife from I outside of his own
race, , but on the Pacific coast such
union would run counter-to a sentiment
too strong to be easipT resisted. The
Miller bill does not prohibit - Chinese
woinen from coming here, so the one
huniged thousand Chinamen may re
turn or send for wives if they clioosei
Even as it is, Chinese babies, of such
tender age as to favorihe presumption
that they are native Americans; are not
an unfamiliar sight in the Chinese quar
ter of San Francisco. Twenty years
from now, therefore; California will
probably have, in spite of its lawmak
ers and judges, a number of alniond—;
eyed Celestials, claiming and exercising
all the rights 'of citizens of the United
States and of the State wherein they
reside. '
The probable result of this separa 7 l
Lien of 100,000 Chinamen from their
fellows offers an interesting field for
speculation. Will they be gradually
assimilated and absorbed into the mass
of the populace, or remain always a
peculiar people ? . Will they procure
for themselves '‘Vives and become the
founders of a Mongolian American
race, or will they continue, as now, a
people of one , sex, with the sure pros
pect of gradual
. extinction? With, the
Ripply of flesh recruits cut off their
clannishness and persistent adherence
to Chinese customs will become every
year less marked. A single Chinaman,
separated from his fellows, quickly
learns our language, adopts the clothes
and ways of Americans, and on our
more liberal diet soon becomes of fuller
habit than his average countryman, and
less bilious in complexion. Something
of the same effect will doubtless gradu
ally appear in the case of the whole
body of Chinamen remaining in 'this
country. With , the adoption of Ameri
can.ways and Ainerican ideas, let us
hope they will imbibe something of f the
spirit trf-Christianity, and while discard
ing their old world civilization discard
AS well theii old world vices.—Press.
Governor Cornell of New York will
not allow Carpenter's full-lenth paint
ing of Mr. Lincoln to be placed in his
room at the Albany Capitol. Mr Cor
nell objected to the execution as well as
to the size, the Canvass being eight feet
long. The Senate has decided to give
the finance committee disCretionary
pOwer to dispose of the portrait.
An Englishman by the name of Green
recently fell heir to an estate of $3.5,000
a year from an unexpected source. It
appears that some thirty years ago Mr.
Green seeing an old gentleman looking
for a seat in church, invited him into
his pew and furnished him with hymn
'and prayer books. The old man Was
without relatives, and rewarded the
couFtemps mit by inking Mr. Green
his heir. • '
General Grant and wife wilf,.ata
for Mexico in a few days. •
tONG.FE4oIi` D114,6*
TUE POET O P i41.01 1 *- 'O4
- 1011oriMirnim ' - •
&mum, Mardi VI --Henry 'wads ,
worth Longfellow. the wetP _ to-day
yielded up hiz life:peacefully and calm
ly in the midst of hii family in Cam
bridge. His gentlilieart hid scarcely
ceased its pulsation: vhen sorrowful
fact was made knezm to the denizens of.
Cambtidge by_ sevettty-firt.,strokes up
on the telegraph alarm, that number
being the sum of his - years.
For Many months his' failingtealth has
compelled an almost complete with
drawal from society, and during that
period . he has remained at his historic
home, declining' all invitations, . his
thoughts centring upon his own immedi
ate friends and neighbors. •
His last appearance in public was on
the occasion of the '2soth anniversary
of the sdttlement 21 Cambridge; in
December, 1880, when, at the' morning
exercises of the Sanders Theatto z be
made a brief address to the children of
the public school, who, at the conclu
sion of the programme, gathered about
him eager to grasp his honored hand.
His first severe illness began . last
Saturday. On that day be spent some
time in walking and sitting upon the
piazza, and upon , his return to his room
he was attacked with chills, accompani
ed by vomiting.. All day Sunday
he complained of stomach pains,• and
opiates were administered to allay the
trouble and induce sleep. His condi
tion seemed somewhat improved until
Monday; when dangerous symptoms
became manifest and the family. Were
seriously alarmed. Tuesday morning
the symptoms assumed an aggravated
form, and it became evident to the
household that his death w as near.
Wednesday and Thursday there was a
slight improvement, there being a dis
position to sleep almost constantly.
During the afternoon and evening of
Thursday he talked a great deal about
various topics, and seemed to recover
a large portion of his usual bright and
cheerful disposition. Later in the night
he became partially ukcanscions and
seethed restless and, uneasy.
TMs morning he revived, though his
talk was of a rmbling nature and
somewhat incoherent. This condition
Continued until about an hour before
his death, when he again became uncon
scitus, and so continued until the last,
Suffering but little pain apparently. .
The immediate. cause of his death was
peritonitis. The family were pmene,
emisistmg of Ins daughters Edith (Mrs.
R. H. Dana), Alice and Anna; his sons
Ernest and Charles; his nephews Nyit.
Ham P. and Wadsworth Longfellow, of
Portland; his brothei Alexander of Port
land; his sister,. Mrs. James Green.
leaf, of Cambridge, and Mrs. Pierce,
of Portland; his brother•in-law, Thos.
Appleton. of Boston, and Nathan Ap
pleton, of Boston, and Mrs. - Ernest
Longfellow. He had been in. bad
health for one or two years and it. is
believed that during his last ''brief ill
ness suffered but little pain. The fun
eral will be held - Sunday or Monday,
and it is the desire; of the, family that it
shall be strictly private. There is a
universal feeling of sorrow throughout
Cambridge at the loss experienced by
his death.
CAaißnmon, Mas., March 26.—The
burial services over' the remains of
Longfellow were held this afternoon at
his residence. They were strictly pri
vate, and , none but relatives and near
friends were present. Among the lat...
ter were Oliver Wendell' Holmes,
Ralph Waldo Emerson, W. D. , How
ells, Bronson . Alcott, Richard 11. Dana,
John G. Whittier. Louis Agassiz,
George William Curtis and Professors
Norton and Monti.—The casket was
covered with black - broadcloth and
wholly unornamented, save by a silver
plate which bore the inscription:
"Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, born
Feb. 27, 1807; died March 24,' 1882."
The floral decoration of the casket con
sisted of
, a handful of passion flowers.
The face of the deceased wore a mace
ful expression, and disclosed no'Aign
that his death was painful. The ser
vices were brief and , impressive, and
were conducted by Rev. Samuel Long.
fellow, of Portland, a brother of the
poet. The remains were deposited in
the family vault at 'Mount Aubdrn.
There were no services at the grave.
Public memorial services were held in
the chapel at Harvard College,
Excelsior I At last the msstic word,
Which end from shy peter point has attired
To deepest depths a Christian world
Has come to thee;
Set thy soul free
From toil's trite trammels and onfuri'd
Thy banner mid Archangels' minstrelsy.
Excelsior! Aye, ever thui tity - sonl
Has sweetly phrased the long death roll;
Has breath'd in hope, in faith and love,
Supreme in eacb,
That thou inight' n st reach
With passport Paradige, and peove
Reward waits- tbitso who pride° what they
preach. •
Excelsior t Never from pureg, breast -
Weird wilder wail of fierce unrest.
Ob. strange twenty 1 for peat,
A war cry loud; ,' • -
The surging crowd
Above $ cry that will not cease
Its clarion call though thy dear bead is bow'd.
Otromm B. Eirsezirr.
Victor Hugo, - the greatest living
French poet, was born five years earlier
than. Longfellow, on the same day of
the year.
Longfellow wrote. "F i xceLlior" on the
back of a letter ,he had just received
from Clarks Sumter, and wrote it at
a single beat.
David Davis heard a story so good
the other day' that he said he would
give $5OO if Abraham Lincoln could be
Able to IiPRF
Beecher is said to be failing mentally.
*.tiscrirroys I.4ol.l . :*.itirDAY;
t" -, •::: : ',J.::-.!,: -, --:: . .. • • '. :-.- . i -,,.
Joni sovetzia."
BErzawatrr, Pa'., Maich
Novella& convicted of tke murder of
Samuel Pennington, in 10A0, was hing
ed here today. He died withdut a
Struggle. =On .the sca t ffoki he exhibited
a knife, which he had colicealed (In his
person, and thus demons i trated that : . he
bad no desire to commit suicide.'
Prrrsunno, Pa., March 2,4.—Frank
Small was hanged here to-day for 'the
murder of Nicholas Jacoby, in 1879.
The murder grew out of .a quarrel re
garding Small's intimacy with Jac,oby's
wife. Small asserted his innocence.
The , evideac against Small wail wholly
circumstantial. Small mounted the
-ealrows without faltering. 1 He adjust
ed the rope around This own neck with
his own nds. He died with a
One hundred spectators
were prese t. 1 •_.. '
i - '
Rom Is s i.a u , 111., March 24.
William Heilwagon was hanged to-day
for killing his daughter-in-law last'
December. The evidence against him
was purely circumstantial. The wom
an was &pirated from her husband.
Heilwag,on assertel his innocence and
charged the murder on the woman's
ANGELICM N. Y., Mare h 24.—Johni
MacCarthy, suffered the extreme pen
alty of the law an 'fhe
this place for the imurdei of a man
named Patrick Makey. He died game.
When his hands] were- being. tied he
said: "I will dlc-garne," Seeing the
District-Attorney who stood
r neArby. he
said to him: ''You are a' sneaking,
- bloodthirsty brute. You are nothing
but a cur. You did this, but I! will
die game." Even while the rope-, . was
being tightened he said again, *You
are .a bloodthirsting cur. lam 'game
and I'll'stiek to the end," The black
cap was then adjusted, and after d
prayer, offered by his s faithful Mend,
Rev. Grebe, the rope was cut at the
word Amen at 11:55.. He did not
struggle much. At seven minutes
pulse stopped beating, and eleven :min
utes lie I was pronounced dead. His
neck wa broken. -
MIDDLEBUItG, Pa., Marce 15.—Tlie
services of the hangman - were required
yesterday it executing the law upon
John Moyer, who wai an accomplice in
the murder of Mrs. Gretchen Kintslei,
in December last. The busband of
Mrs. Kintsler was murdered the same
evening, and- afterwards their bodies
were burned. Kintsler was known' Z.o
keep a good deal in-the house,
and this wus the cause of the murder.
After killing husband and . wife. M'oyer
set the house on fire. •
Ggeat Fire frCßichniond.
RICHMOND, Va.,-Alarch 26—A cOn
flagration, second only to that which
destroyed the business portion of the
city on Its evacuation by the Confeder
ate army, occurred here today, the re
sult being, besides the great destruct-'
ion of property, the loss of one . life and
several minor casualties. A number of
poor people have been depriyed of
their homeS and household goods, and .
.the traveling public inconvenienced by
the loss of; the Richmond! and Peters.
burg Railroad 'bridge, connecting the
Northern and Southern railway systems
crossing the James river.
The loss is now estimated at from
five to six hundred thousand dollars,
about half of Which is insured. The.
heaviest !posers are Williams &
$100,000; Patterson & Co., $00,000;
Rutherford & . Co., tr 25,000; Richmond
& Petersburg Railroad, $160,000; the
Barkadales, $22,000; VUlcan Iron
Works, $25,000; - Virginia Mining
Company, $30,000. Several of the
largest buildings occupied as factories
and stemmeries were owned by James
Thomas, who kkes $OO,OOO, with no in
surance. .
Charles Betts, aged fifteen, was 3d
ed by a falling wall. ,Two unknown men
are reported buried in the ruins. , Isaac
Gentry, a book-keeper in Patterson's
'factory, barely escaped suffocation.
He had to jump from a window, hurt
ing himself severely.
Terrible Explosion.
boiler of the tug boat Henry C. Pratt,
exploded to-day: George Scully, Cap
tain, was Lk:ma over a housetop, and
was taken to a hospital where he died.
The dead bodies of Bernard McCann
and Parriek Flanigan, firemen, and a
man named Maloney, have been recov
ered. John Lyons, engineer, is missing
and is supposed to be drowned. Two
other men are reported missing. •
The loas from tire attendant the ex
plosion was about $50,000. .
The Cosi/lea Sound.
—The seven hundred iron moulders
employed in Naugatuck, Ct., are to
haie their wages thised ten per cent on
the first of April, and other manufac•
Luring companies in that place contem
plate increasing their employees pay,
—The proprietors of the E p;pe found.
ries at !Burlington and at - porenee, N.
ha i ve raised the wages of their
employees ten peneent,
1,280 emigrantl.passeners landed at .
Castle Garden, New Vric, froM - the
steamship City of Montreal on Monday.
Each woman wore a ne , ly trimmed
spring hat, and much effort seemed to
have been made to outvieione another
in gaudy trimmings. It was said that
so gcod•looking 'a body Of emigrants
never before landed at Castle Garden
from a European steamship.
_ p u tler * positively declined
to take part in the defence of quitenn.
IN . ins ELME , MI mum OP zus p-seeP2
The lhipreme Court yesterday -de
citled to Griot Dr. Albert P. Gammon,
convicted of Oisoning his wife, , a new
oa the cround thug the jury had
not been properly charged by the Judge
of the lower court., Chlerson was found
guilty of murder in the 'first degree, nod
;Judge Biddle parsed the death sentence
upon him on December 16, 1680. (
I , Edmund Randall, who was - itsociated
,Wm. H. huddiman as cimoriel for
the defense of the -prisoner; ., histened
to the. Comity Prison yesterday ilium
log with timenewil of the deci4m.
entering the cell, Goentoo lOoked up at
his lawyer and said: '
'I know you' have glad tidings for um
tu•day. I was sure that my 'dream ,
would come ti e. You have come to',
tell me that I am to have a new Olaf.'
'That is a fant,'replied Mr: Randall,
4 / 1 0 1 d congratulate you most heartily;
brit what made you so certain?'
Will tell you.' said -the prisoner.
'Last night I dreamed of my dead
father. I thought I met him on Chest- -
nut street and suggested that we should
walk up to the Supreme Court and listen
to the decisions. -My father consented,
and on entering the court room I heard
my case being put to vote by thejudges,
and presently a short thick-set man•
with iron gray whiskers . announced
that iny. conviction mita reversed. -I
have never seen, any of the judges, so I
Cannot tell who it could have been.'
After eipressing to Mr. Randall his
firm confidence that he would be evr n
tnally acquitted despite the. weight of
circumstantial 1 evilende • branght in
testirarTny against him, the interview
closed. , •
did - net know at the tithe,' said Mr.
Randall to a Press reporter, 'which of
the judges it was who passed the decis
ion, but later I discovered that it was
Judge Mereur. His personal appear
iince tallies with thiersOn's deserip-
Since the prisoner's incarceration he
has employed himself ..with composing
music and 'writing ssays -- and other
compositions in Latin, German and
English. The enforced abstinence from
alcoholic drinks has restored his facul
ties to a healthy state, and be thorough:
ly realizes his awful position.—Phila.
Press, Mardi 20.
Lyman Coleman, 11, D., professor of
ancimit languages in Lafayette College
for twenty yearo, died at , Easton on
Thursday morning lkiaich-16th of para
lysis. lat the ago of eighty-five years.
He .was born in Middlefield, Mass., and
graduated at Yale in 1817, where he
was subsequently a tutor. of ex-Secre
tary of State William M.. Evarts and i
William Adams, D. D., LL. 'D., presi - i
dent of Union' l ' heolegical Seminary,
New York city. Ho was pastor ! of* the
Congregational qltnrch at Belchertown,
Mass.. f^om 1828 to 1835," and spent .the
remainder of his; life in traveling and
teaching,' - filled the position of profei
sor at ndover, Amhersl, Princeton and
Easton. His principal . published works
are'ATh Antiquities of the Christian '
Chute ."The Apostolical and Prima
tive. Church,"An, Historical Geography ,
of the Bible,' ! 'Ancient- ' Christianity
Examplitied,' 'Historical Text-book and'
Atlas of Biblical Geography' and 'A -
Manual on Prelacy and Ritualism.' All
ttiese have been re- - published in Eng
land., Ho also compiled the Genealogy
of the Lyman family, and contributed a
number of articles to American quarter
lies, ,among which are 'A Historical
Sketch of the Christian Sabbath,? 'Pa
gan Origin of the Festivals of the
-Church,' 'Eusebius as a* Historiin;'
'Review .of the Types of Mankind.'
'Palestine and the Desert, Past and
Present, Compared.' The Samaritans,
a Remnant of the Ten 'Tribes,"drev;
asse of the. Jordan and the Red Sea.' He
was buried at Easton. ; •
Talk about this country being the
store house of the world!. We are now
depending,on Ireland,and Scotland for
our potatoes. - A New York firm has
just begun what is expected to become a
regular importation of Dutch butter,
and the lust news is that fifty bags of
beans have come to New YOrk from
Italy. ,
It is understood that the Judge Ad
itoOate-GenertirereView- of the Mason
ease that the use of the military
to guard Gniteau was illegal. Guiteau
was not, in a legafsense,..-- in charge Of
the company to which Mason belongs,
and under all the rulings of. the Bureau
of Military; Justice, -the assault that
Mason is charged with is nut a lyiola
tion of the articles of - war under which
the court tried him.
The jury in the case of Cro* - Dog.
who has becti.,on trial 'at Deadwood,
D. T., for the murder of Spottpd Tail,
has rendered -a verdict of guilty. Crow
Dog will appeal to the Supreme Court.
.11aila arrive and depart at the jogai:l4 Post
office as follows:
Phil.. N. Y., and klatern States
Duthore, Laporte. ago
L. V: way mail from the North .
Shashequin Ago
New Era, kc., Tuesday, Thursday and
• Saturday
Asylum, ko., Monday, 'Wednesday anti
Troy. Burlington. agc 1:00 P. 31.
Laßsysville, Rome, ko 1:00
Closed pouch fiom Erie andli C lt, Rs 2:30
L. V. way mail from the South 4:65
Canton. ko 6.00
Closed pouch from Elmira and E 101
. •
Canton. gonroeton, &c 9:00. k
L. Y.
Lehigh i Valley way mail South 9:151
Closed pouch Elmira. Erie and Mirth.
ern Central Railroads 10:00'
Troy. Burlington. koNM
Sheehequin. kc...,.... ............... 12:00 Y.
Barclay - .. 1:00 P. Y.
New Ers, Tuesda.y Thursday and Pat'
u.rday._. 1:00
Asylum. Monday. Vieduesiay , and
Friday ' 1:00
Leßsjuville. Rome, ko. 1:00
Dushore, ko' ---.... 2:45
Lehi& Vall_eyway mail North 3:45
N ew York Mts. and Enfant State'. 7:45
oa open from 1:00 A. Y. to 1:45 P. IC Money
Order oflice open from 8:00 4. is. to 7:00 v. or.
Office open on Sunday tram 9:00 to 10:00 a. is.
~ . • • p. Powar.. P. 11. '
GOLDGreat chance to make money.—
Tose who always take' advantage
lof the good chances for making
money that are offered,generally become wealthy;
while those who do not improve such chances re
andsnety We want many men, women,
boys girls to work for tis right in their own
localltfes. Any one • can do the work properly
from the start. The business will pay more than
ten times ordinary *ages; Expensive outfit fur
nished free, No one who engages fails to make
money rapidly. You can devote your whole time
to the wort, oronly your spare moments. Full
information and all that ie needed sent tree.
Address, tirnisos it Co., Portland, Maine.
Dee 16—lye
Job Printing 011 ice. too and vises specialty at the
Tiik„, -- , ii ~,,.---4-‘-',,i,iffki
. ri E y e. . n
„ um _
19 80 Ve il
tißytk, twraknowns otrromis
OT THE sictiq, -
The cause of most human ills, and curing whin
physicians, hospitals, and all other methods sad
remedies fail, Scrofula or King's Evil. Glandular
Swellings, Ulcers, Old Bores, Milk Leg, Mercurial
Affections, Erysipelas, Tumors, Abscesses, Car.
buncles, Boils, BloodP cisons, Bright's Disease,
-Wasting of the Kidneys and Liver, Rheumatism,
Constipation, Piles, Dyspepsia, and all itching
and Scaly
the Skinand Sealp.— Salt Rheum,
Psoriasis. Tetter,Ringworm.llarbere Itch,Sadd
Head, Itching Piles, and other Disfiguring and
Torturing - Humors, from a pimple to sent.
taint nicer, when assisted by CerticunA and Ctrr
terns Sess., the great Skin Onus.
A. sweet, unchangeable 'Medicinal Jelly, clears off
all externs( evidence of Blood Butner.. eat.
away Dead Skin and Flesh, instantly allays Itch.
ings and Irritations: Softens,Soothes, and Beals.
Worth its weight in gold for all Itching Diseases.
An Exquisite ToUet,Bath, and Nursery /Unitive.
Fragrant with delicious flower odors and healing
balsam. Contains in a modified form all the
virlues of Curicinui, the great:Skin Cure, and is
indispensable lb the treatment of Skin and Scalp
Dileases, and for restoring, preserving and
beautifying the complexion and skin. The only
Medicinal 'Baby Soap. V ..
01TICCHL IthmEinzo aro the only real curatives
for diseases of the Skin, Scalp and Blood.
Price: Ortlcnna Bisor.vtai. $l.OO per bottle;
Curicinia, 40c: per box; large boxes, $1.00; Curt-
CIIILL klanrcznab TOIL= WNW, 25C. ; • CIITICOII4
MEDICLNAL Hu.tvna Soar, 15c. Sold everywhere.
Principal Depot, Weeks k. Potter; Boston.
. .
, .... ,
firk „... .
i. ~ ... •
. 1
_.l .
i I
. k....._
._ ...;
-.. ...,
.- -f . " -. . _____
i. -5 , ., 4....
~,1.-6C: i 's
' :Z.i.'4--rs,rou't , . . -
. ' . 4. ' - • .:, : . "7. •
- 1 *• : 1. 0 ; -' 4 e s .
. .
Sanford's Radical Cure.
For the Immediate Relief and Permanent Cure
of every form of Catarrh, from a simple Read
Cold or Influenza to the Lou of Smell, Taste.
and Rearing, Cough, Bronchitis, and Incipient
Consumption. Indorsed by Physiciaits,Chetutsto
and Medical Journals throughout 'the world, as
- the only complete external and internal treat
One, bottle -Radical Cure, one box Catarrhal
Solvent and Sandforrs Inhaler, all in one pack
age, of all druggists for $l.OO Ask fo rliattrono's
,BADICAL Cunz. -
tOl.l-1 8 . .ELECTRICITY
Gentle, yet effective, united
with healing Balsam, Tert•
-- "Z . hundred times superior to
all other platters ler every
Pain, Weaknesa and Intim
.laS motion' . « Price 2.3 cents.
&Truss Sold oterywhere.
Support of Poor ... $ll3 32
Support of Insane—. , 153 90 • .
Auditors 12 00
Repairing Roads and Bridges . .. 479 19
Building new road up Schrader
creek ...... ..... 620 00 -
Justices 4.00
Least expenses .18F4) k 18S1 13 00
'Election. . .11 80. .
Pay of Commissioners 150 00
Pay of Town t.der.k - 40 00
Pay of Collector - SO 91
Pay of Treasurer GS 79
Paid old order of 'MO - 2 5.0
Total Expcnditr.ree $
Cash on hand from last year:..
Amount ofpuplicate.
Co. Com.'s.. $234 GO
Exonerated by • '
Town Com.'s 2G 17 2so 771.61 0 17
Totg 'Receipts
Orders outstanding.... $162 91
Less cash on hand 66 CO
Leaving township in debt.-- 106 31 $1,826 11
Attest: C. W. TIDO; Town Clerk.
Wo the undersigned Auditors base elamitied
- the above accounts, and find them lo be correct.
111 the State of Pennsylvania, at 'Abe ,close
business, March 11, 1882.
Loans and Discounts • 8231.24-L2l
Over Drafts 8,114.73
U. S. Bonds and other Securities.,-187,120.32
Due from Banks and Treas., U. 13.. 70,216.47
Beal Estate furniture. add fixtures. 26,503.46
Current Expenses aud Taxes. paid- 2,763.17
Premiums paid ' . 4,880.89
Legal Tender, Nat. /lank
Specie and other Cashitems • = 1.962.09
Capital stock '
Surplus and undivided profits
Circulation. ...
Dividends unpaid
Total, ..... • . , ..... . ....$538,G16.87
State of Pennsylvania, County of Bradford, as.
I, George W. Buck, Cashier of the above
named bank, do solemnly swear that the above
statement is true to the best of my knowledge
and belief.
• GEO;W. BUCK, Cae.hifr.
Subsciihed and sworn to hefore me this 15th
day of March, 1832., . . • ;
' 0: L. HANEILLY, Notary Public.
Conn=l' 7 -Attest :• -
E. T. PDX, , . 1.
• T BENJ . :. M. PECK, Directors.
, - i •;1 - W. orrnacif, . -
the close of business, March 11. IsB2.
Lomat and Discounts _
United States Bonds and
other securities,
Due from Ranks and
Treasurer U. 8., 159,551129
Legal tender notes. Gold, Bank
notes, and other cash items, 55,214 59
Real estate, furniture and fixtures..... 31,599 IA
Expenses and taxes paid' • 4,317 '29
. '4.00 .1. a
. t 1.30
. - Id.oo
. 11:00
. . .
Capital $125,000 CO
Surplus Fung, and Undivided profits. 87.664 48
Circulation 112,500 00
Deposits 622.728.65
Dividends unpaid 2.15.00
L 1 :W
• $948.171 13
_l. N. N. BETTS, Cashier of the First National
Bank of Towanda, do solemnly swear that the
above statement is true to the beat of my knowl
edge and belief.' . N. N. BETTS; Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn before me this 16th day
of March, 1882. W. 11. DODGE, NotaryTublic,
Corroct—Aitest: ,
nat by the Rules of the Patent (tyke
• to procure
Mamie are not necessary unless specially called
• for.
Send drawing and speelacation, upon receipt
of which we will mike examination et the Patent
Office, and advise as to patentability, .
I '
Send for Patrutatr• of Inenstrexions, free to any
address. ' IIAINTEAD k CO..
Washington, D. C.
Publishers of .the Con
t grestiona Reporter: •
January, 5, Ith2.—tf . *
done at abort notice and reasonable rates
the Ittrantscss office.
101 t!.;
1,719 80
$547,04:;, LG
GEO. STEVENS, Directo r.
O: L. ,TRAOY '
. _
r"..ratstaii.laeolitlesWitt, late of Towanda bog:
qt_ 8 4 8 . 4 / l ilallisod. ' z lit the OrPban'e Court of Brad.
,The undersignekan Auditor appointed by said
Coast tadlstiosefilf exceptions to the Anal se
errant of the Adudnistrators of geld estate. whi
Attend *tithe drake oi 'hla appointment at his
.01111 co in Towanda-borough, In said county. on
TUESDAY, APRIL 250, 1889, at 10 o'clock a. at,
when and where all persona Interested In said
°scepticism may attend If they think
.1. P. KEENEY, Auditor.
Towanda, Pa.. March 92,1889. 4w
- Natice is hereby given Wit an application will
be male under the Att of the Assembly of th e
Commonwealth •ctf Penns - stmts. metaled "An
Act to provide fof the incorpOtetlos and revue.
lien of certain corporatiotur," approved April
29th, ISM and theJulynts thereto, for
the , clarter, otio—latowd4 capons:as to b.
called 'Me Independent Flee Company. No. 1, of
Canton, Ps. L. B. BIALLOCE, •
- -J. o,' WHITMAN, .
P. J. ROMAN. •
. . •
, , •
Canton, Pa.. March 02, 1882. Committee.
ending Ararat 13, 1882. , i,
Dr. ' D. L SAXTON. i
To balance in Treasury at pa* Auditors,
April 13. len ' ' S3G2 13
To town um put in hands of Winileki 8.
, Packard for collection. 54t 00
To delinquent road tax put in the hands
- of W. S. Packard for collection,. 21 20
By orders returned
By Treasurer's percentage
By delinquent road tax exonerated. by
Commissioners - 7 82
By balance in Treastiry March 13, 1932,... - 27‘ 17
Sylvester Putastn,
Oscar 811It013, AtlditOri.
H. 13. Heald,
Books and stationary • - I 549
J. L. Woodin, 37 50
J. W. Mart, Commiss'rti ... 27 6{l
Ass Andrews,
Town Clerk,
Keeping of Pods
Clothing for Poor
Rouse Bent
Roads and -Damages,
Plank and Blips
Commission° from other towns ..... .
...... 7J 50
42 75
G 18
...... 77 1:,
16 00
16 00
- 'lO
• 15 iOO
. 12014
7 V:1
By Treasurer's percentage,
By delinquent • road tax exonerated by
Commissioners,7 $3
By balance in Tressun: March 13, 1832, 274 11;
11.11RA.LD, Auditors.
.• 0. sirrox,
Attest : FRED TAYLOR, Clerk
Legal Ad.vertliements.
By virtue of sundry writs issued out of the
Court of Common Please of Bradford County
and to me directed, I will expose to public sale,
at the Court Rouse in Unmade Borough, on
FRIDAY, mina 31st, A: 1). 1884
at 1 o'clock, p. to., the following deikribed prop
erty, to wit:
No. L One lot, piece or piwcel of land. situate
hi Athens townshipiliounded north by lands of
Bowman and Splan. east by lands of 11. - Willis.
ton's estate and Abramllnnsiker,south by lands
of Smith and Griffith and the party of the brit
part, and West by lands of James IfeArdle; con.
tams 250 acres, more or less, about 200 improved.
with 1 framed house, 2 barns and sheds attached.
1 hog house and milk house, and a few fruit
trees thereon. 'Seized and taken into execution
at the snit of William Garlock Ira. C. Ilunsiker.
80. 2. ALSC-One other lot of land. situate In
Litchfield township. bounded north by lands of
Joshua Merrill sad Fred JOhnson, east by-lands
of George Lamoreaux.'south - by - lands of A. D.
Munn, and West by lands of Jonathan Wedlock
and A. C. Llsbreo ; contains 58 acres, more br
less, about 5.i improved, with 1 framed house: 1
framed barn and sheds, ands few fruit trees
thereon. Seized and taken into execution at
the suit of A. C. Elsbree vj. Thomas Golden.
No. :I. ALSO—Ono other lot of land. situate in
Pike township,bonlided mud described as follows:
Beginning at a corner in One of land formerly
owned by John Patton: thence north 10 deg. east
30 and 4-10 perches to a corner of said Patton
lot; thence north 1 deg east 36 4-10 perches-along
line of ,land formerly owned by Josiah Wood to
corner, of J. W. Bosworth's land; thence along
hue of 'aid J. W. Bosworth's land south e 6 degs
west 51 perches _ to a corner in line of said J. W.
Bosworth's lot (being also corner of lot for
merly owned by Reed Bosworth. decessed):"
thence along said Reed Bosworth lino 1 deg weit
69 perches to a corner; thence smith 8i degs east
46 4-10 perches t 6 the tint named corner and
place of beginning; contains 19 acres and 121
perches, more or less.
No. 4, ALSO—One other lot of land. situate in
Pike township, bounded and described as fol
lows: Beginning at s corner of James !W. Bos
worth's land in the road; thence north 30 940
perches; thence South 85% digs east 29 perches;
thence north 5 degs and 45 mins. west 4 perch
es; thence'. north 19 dogs west 30 perdhes (the
foregoing 4 corners are in a line. of J.; W. Boa
worths land) to a corner of said Bosworth's lot
in the warrant line; thence along said warrant
lino north to deg" 3 mins, west 89, perches to a
corner 'of land formerly owned by P:Marvin;.
thence along line of Marvin south 1% legs west
38 5.10 perchet; thence south 51% des cut 16
2-10 perches; thence south 3 degs 415.10perc.hes;
thence south 12%' d. east 31perchesto a comer in
line of land the
_estate of Reed Bosworth. de
ceased; thence north 29% degs east 8 perches:
thence north. 85 digs cut 56 perches to a corner
in' the road; • thencealong said road' north 21
perches to the place of beginning; contains 55
acresand lOperches, more or less.
'No: 5. ALSO--One other lot of land, sitnite in
Pike township,bounded and described as follows:
Beginning at a stake and stones in the warrant
line near the corner of Daniel Clamp's orchard;
theniie 'south 383. digs east along said line 17
4.10 perches to a stake and stones thence sou th
15% gags east along atone walll2 p erches; thence.
south 22% degs east 27 perches to a large rock;
thence south 7% digs east 14 6-10 perches, to a
corner of a garden; thence. west 3 340 perches
across garden to a stake; thence south 0 degs
east 5 4-10 perches to a Stone wall; thence north
36% delta welt 16 6-10 perches 'to a stake; thence
north 5U digs west 22. perches; thence north 15
dogs west 36 perches to the place of beginning;
contains 6 acres and 6 perches, more, or Ice&
No. G. ALSO—One other lot of land, situate in
Pike! township, bounded' and described as. fol.
lows: Beginning at a stake and stones on the
southeast cor 01 hitnow being described and ad
pining lanis of J. W. Bosworth; thence south
75 deg. west 36 perches to highway; thence north
88 degs west 78 8-10 perches to stake in line of A.
McCumber's land; thence north le% dogs east
10 6-10 perches . to a stake and stones; thence
north 043; digs west 61 perches to stake and
stones; thence north 36 dogs east 585-10 perches
to stake and stones; thence north 84 deg east 113
5-10 perches to highway; thence. north 86 digs
east 56 perches to stake and stones in line of
16,414 24
- - • - -
land formerly owned by d. W. fattetlM; thence
south 51 degs east 5 perchesto a stake and stones;
thence south 2!: degs east - 43 perches to stake
and stones; thence' south 12 degs east 30perches
to the place of beginning; contains iou acres,
more -or less. The above four described lots
making together 180 acres and 137 perches,mOre
or less, and being the same as described in deed
recorded in Bradford county -deed book No. 93,
Page 8 . &e. Nearly , all 'improved, with two
framed houses, two friuneittiessi, and other out-
buildings, and two orals - Mir - of ; fruit trees
thereon: Seized and tam into execution at
the suit of George 11. Little's use vs. John A.
bhoriff's - OMce, Towanda. Mar* 9, 1881
Estate of Annsaill: deceased, late of the town
ship of Smithfield, Bradfoid Contitlt Ps.
Letters of . jadministratton having been Issu ed
nut of the Orphan's Court of Bradford county to
the undersigned upon the estate of the above
named decedent, notice is therefore hereby
given that all persons indebted to the estate
above named must mate Immediate payment.
and all persons baying claims against the same
must present them duly authenticated for set.
Bement to MO.
147,341 Of
N. P. HICKS, Adrelnletrator
yon ends. Pa., Feb. 22, 1892.
P 3 VIE NAME OF the popular Liniment
that cures Rheumatism, X euralgta, Swollen or
Stiffened Joints, Frost Bites, pain in the Face 4
Head or Spine, Chapped bands, Erabitagiorsini.
Burns. Mosquioto Bites. Sting or Bite of an in-
sect, Poison from common Poison Vines. etc..
for manor beast. Always' reliable., and almost
instantaneous in its relief. Raving an agreeable
odor, it is pleasant to apply. Sold by all drug'
gists. Price 25 cents.
-N. B.—This Liniment received Prize Medal a
the State Fair.lB:9. Mar N:o 31.
$943,171 13
n F i p ote ß i . p S ro Ala perty - E. f — or I ssi O a d at e a f
g l rea lle
bargain. The Hotelinay be seen on the corner
of Bridge and Water streets,in Towanda Borough.
It is one of the best and most central locations
in the puma), There is a good barn Connected!
with the property. The tree bridge and'-near
depot near to it make this Hotel desirable for,
any one wishing to engage in the business. A
good active man with a small captal can pay for
the property in a 'short time from the profits.
It was papered and painted new hest spring and ,
is now in excellent condition.
Towanda, Ps., Sept. ?1.1881-U.
. •
FOR BLVSKIND--Dr. John Corea Liniment of
OW, price 50 cents a bottl e; g el li n g vegetable
num and'ollham, 80 cents a bottle vegetable
Healing Salve and Sticking Mater, 12S cent"
roll; Speedy Relief or Pain Remedy', price 40 ca•
FOR ANIMALS— Horan, Cattle, Sheep. Swine.
also Pi:inn- 1 7. Dr. John Cerr's Veterinary Oi l
Liniment • bleb bottle contains ono-half Pint'
Price, one dollar a bottle. - Prepared by John
Corr. Doctor of Pharmacy. Towanda, Ps.
Dr. Core will attend to er take charge of Pe;
-- ents, especially chronic cages, when mursie"
to do so. Vegetable remedies only need. (fn/t+
Lf a specialty at the Itsevaitcaa aim
11932 39
Cr. -
...i. $431 54
15 tse
IM2 3 '
1090 °
9 25
9 25
SaA 54
15 86
$932 U 9